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in what became the canyonlands area of southern utah. [narrator] as population and energy needs increase, wilderness preservation has become an issue of global importance. the world's population is projected at 9 billion by 2043. the debate concerns much more than the legal definition of creating wilderness. much of the debate is about access to public land and competition for it. the discussion concerns how public land should be used. issues include the creation of national monuments, national wildlife refuges and parks, energy development, off-road access and ranching. the role of government is questioned regarding federal versus local control. this debate is taking place from the east coast to the redwoods of california to the desert sands of the american west. alaska's arctic national wildlife refuge is symbolic of preservation versus national energy issues. herds of caribou migrate in timeless fashion. beneath the arctic tundra is the black gold called oil. a nation dependent on foreign energy questions its future. teddy roosevelt traveled to the amazon in 1913 after surviving an a
through utah with questions of polygamy but the really major cases made it to the supreme court the late 30's and early forties and they tended not to be the salvation army but the jehovah's witnesses to also caused a lot of trouble. >> and a very interesting case involved a group of witnesses that had gone into a catholic neighborhood in new haven on a sunday morning with the anti-catholic records to distribute literature and they were arrested for peace and preaching without a permit appealing the case all the way to the supreme court that said because connecticut said individual city administrators would decide whether valid program was for religious organizations to allow them onto the streets they say that allows too much discretion and they applied for the first time part of the first amendment as the state of connecticut's it to overturn their lot to zero allow city officials as they saw fit it. >> does that lead to any nationwide cases? >> if they're real big movement cames when jehovah's witnesses challenge laws requiring school children to salute the flag and say the pledge of
to the bay area weather. >> i'm colin rush, a playoff berth put on hold thanks to the utah jazz and looked so utah jazz and looked so promising for well, well, well. growing up, we didn't have u-verse. we couldn't record four shows at the same time. in my day, you were lucky if you could record two shows. and if mom was recording her dumb show and dad was recording his dumb show then, by george, that's all we watched. and we liked it! today's kids got it so good. [ male announcer ] call to get u-verse tv starting at $19 a month for 2 years with qualifying bundles. rethink possible. >> tomorrow a new study suggests 100,000 american lives can be saved each year by reducing salt intake by half. british researchers analyzed people that ale less salt. researchers say the food industry should cut the amount of sodium it puts in food that makes up 80% of america's sodium intake. >> there a link of heart disease and compound found in red meat and energy drinks. once carnitine lands in the intestines that microkreobs produce metabolite that speeds up hardening of the arteries. it can be found in red m
in the utah desert. an unusual 6th grade class in massachusetts. an unprecedented get out the vote effort in washington. in today's world they all tied together. we begin with a visitor to my home in atlanta. (knock on door) >> hey, frank, john. >> nice to meet you. >> great to meet you, too. come on in. >> in a prior life, frank ahern of new york city made a living as a skift tracer a private investigator who investigate people who skipped town and don't want to be found. he would use the proverbial paper trail which back in the day was literally made of paper, phone bills, credit cards, receipts and so on. he agreed to come to my home out of side atlanta to follow me around to show how today's paperless trail makes it almost impossible to hide. >> just woke up had a cup of coffee pull out the lap top when does the data begin? >> the minutite you are on. you are letting the ip company know you are there. the ip knows about us. google knows about us. yahoo knows about us. the e-mail company knows about us. >> i am going to send an e-mail to the lawn service company. >> ahern says he never
petty tyranny. prairie dogs, beatles take priority over people. see this guy? the utah prairie dog. he better hope you don't fight him on your land because if you do, government can make it almost impossible for you to use your land. they bought land hoping to develop it, but the government environmental pirates ordered them to stop. trying to help them, so what is this about? neil: this is about the endangered species act going too far. we have tens of thousands of prairie dogs living in utah under the protection of the federal government, and as result if you own a lan with prairie dogs on th his committee hardly get rid of them. if you have a cemetery, they can invade the cemetery like they are in southern utah. if you own an airport, the airport is being overrun with prairie dogs and you can't do much of anything about it. these prairie dogs should not be endangered. the tale is a little different color. john: there must be something different. we have a picture of the black tailed prairie dogs which is plentiful, apparently. but the utah prairie dog, which looks the same to me, is
about utah. the -- digging in right about utah. the pressure gradient, right here. we are looking at wind increasing into the afternoon. if you are going to the valley today, the sacramento valley, there's a wind advisory already in place. that system in -- moving into utah also responsible for a little bit of a cooldown. temperatures aren't going to be as warm as yesterday, still well above average. just not as warm in most cases. again it's going to bring that red flag warning to the north and east bay hills, starting at 6:00 and will last until tomorrow. the wind advisory is already in place for the straight as well as the delta. i think the winds are picking up in the afternoon. the gusts are expected to reach 40 and the models are showing that it -- it will come later today around the bay area, not bad, mountain view, 14 miles an hour. oakland reported 6. it's in the hills where the winds will really be howling later tonight and into the overnight hours. those winds are strong enough to perhaps bring down trees maybe power lines. just a good idea to be alert. 77 in novato rig
left in there. northern nevada, also the wasatch range of the mountains of utah and then a full-fledged snowstorm for utah out for areas from wyoming through colorado tonight. so the forecast for today, the storm moves through. it's windy. not a lot of rain out there. a chance of maybe a stray thunderstorm in areas like phoenix. don't get that too often in your forecast. that's a look at your national forecast pattern has completely switched. the rockies now will be the stormy spot. >>> doesn't look like any huge rain events on the west coast this week. it looks like on wednesday maybe the northwest, the next chance of a storm. >> kind of a shift from friday and saturday. >> yeah, everything has completedly flip-flopped. the eastern half is warm while the west is cooler and a little stormy. >> just shape it up by the weekend, bill. >>> was extortion at the heart of the rutgers coaching tape? the fbi is investigating there. >>> plus, teachers clash with police over education reform and nas that pla plans to grab an a in outer space. "early today" is back in two. >>> welcome back.
museums. here is one that i found a few years ago, a seed jar in utah underneath a ledge. and i didn't move it from the spot. in fact, the sand had just been barely swept away to show the face of it, but it's still there. it's still under that ledge. i hope. i'd like to take you on a route and show you a way down to one of these artifacts. now, a lot of people look across canyon land, say, in southeast utah where this picture is, and it's not really clear how you get around, how you get from place to place. but if you know this place well enough you know right over this lip of white sandstone, if you go right over the ledge and hang your foot over this side, you can't see it but you can feel it with the tip of your foot, there's a little toe hold down there, then if you get on that toe hold you drop your other foot down and there's another toe hold. it happens a thousand years ago somebody carved just a series of toe holds down this rock face. and you climb down those and they lead to a ledge and the ledge wraps around underneath here and it drops down into another spot that you go t
walked north up to mesa verde, around to comb ridge in utah, down into the hopi mesa, across the mugion rim, to mexico and then into the sierra madre, following people, following routes. because everything in the desert leaves a route that leads you somewhere. everything out there is a story. and that's what i'm following, these stories, looking for ways, looking for grains of sand out of place, looking for stories out in the middle of nowhere. i can open this up for questions if anybody has any questions. . >> i was wondering if they had any sort of metal or did they use hardened rocks of some sort to shape their stones? . >> most of what they did was stone. metallurgy was just starting to move up into northern chijuajua at that time and they were working with copper. that was just ornamental, so there was no metal going on at all other than imported bells. >> and the shells, they went down to cortez -- not lake -- the cortez sea to get, was that mostly hard or brittle? . >> it was hard but not tool hard. the colorado plateau is covered with chert, a glassy rock that is real
? the utah prairie dog. he better hope you don't fight him on your land because if you do, government can make it almost impsible for you to use your land. they bought landoping to develop it, but the government environmental pirates ordered them to stop. trying to helphem, so what is this about? neil: this is about the endangered spees act going too far. we have tens of thousands of prairie dogs living in utah under the protection of the federal government, and as result if you own a lan with prairie dogs on th his committee hardly get rid of them. you have a cemetery, they can invade the cemetery like they are in southern utah. if you own an airport, the airport is bei overrun with prairie dogs and you can't do much of anything about it. these prairie do should not be endangered. the tale is a lile different color. john: there must be something different. we have a picte of the black tailed prairieogs which is plentiful, apparently. but the utah prairie dog, which looks the same to me, is endangered, threatened, and these experts are not just certainly, they want to protect everything.
, is in fact a broadly bipartisan bill introduced by mr. chaffetz of utah and ms. speier of california. they recognize that in fact contractors and in a companion bill, individual federal employees, have a high standard, a high responsibility and one of the least of which of those responsibilities is to pay their taxes in a timely fashion. sadly, we discover that on occasions we find ourselves with contractors who have not met that responsibility. most often, those contractors, by not meeting that responsibility, may have in fact not deposited the withholding of the very workers who are working on our behalf. this kind of irresponsible behavior, although not always found, is found often enough that g.s.a. contractors are estimated to owe over $3 billion in taxes that are in arears and nearly $1.4 billion seriously in arears. the bill makes tax compliance a prerequisite for receiving a contract or being an agent and in fact recognizes those that do not make good on their taxes may in fact be seen eligible for potential suspension or debarment. federal contractors, for the most part, do
5 niños esta detenida en utah y puede ser deportada su madre pide la libertad. >> piden su mamá . >> los hijos son estadounidenses tienen menos de 7 años tienen padres y abuelo en el país no saben cuándo verán a su madre . >> estamos en un limbo no sabemos que hacer . >> guzman tenía 6 años cuándo llego como indocumentado de jalisco, en julio es culpable de tratar de usar una tarjeta de seguro social para préstamo . >> se invento número falso de seguro social pero era de lguien .ocial pero era de >> la detuvieron no fue a corte . >> tenía orden pero la arrestó en frente de todos los niños llorando . >> tiene cargos de fraude y falsificacion por declaraciones será deportada y cumplia su libertad condicional . >> que la deje salir que la suelten y que pueda trabajar y le den algo más, es donde puede trabajar sus cargos perodentro del país . >> dicen que la engaño oficial de deportación ice dice que por su conducta no había necesidad de engaño . >> se reúnen con representantes de utah para evitar estas deprotaciones . >> es madre de 5 niños que necesitan a su
bron in cleveland, instead he jumped to utah for a few extra bumps. what was he thinking, jalen? >> bulls/heat coming up at the top of the hour. >> announcer: welcome to "kia nba countdown." >> welcome to "kia nba countdown." here are your hosts, jalen rose, michael wilbon, bill simmons and magic johnson, my home boy. >> home boy? >> wow. >> big-time now, getting introduced by will i am. >> that's right. >> welcome to the last sunday of the regular season in the nba. we will get to the fourth and final game between the bulls and heat coming up at the top of the hour. but, of course, you know we're going to begin with kobe bryant. who had surgery yesterday to repair that torn achilles. over a seven-game stretch, including friday night, kobe tried to personally back guarantee he made the lakers to the recent playoffs. he averaged 46 minutes a game trying to keep the lakers ahead of utah for the final playoff spot in the west. that crusade ended when he made a routine end, but this time heard a pop at the bottom of his left ankle. we've got unanimity that kobe will play again. but, given the
church of the latter day saints. the largest one is between colorado city, arizona and hildale, utah where an estimated 10,000 followers live. here on the border between utah and arizona, a mysterious world on the margins of modern society. no internet or television, no contact with people living on the outside. for decades, followers of the infamous fundamentalist latter day saints, or flds, have been tucked away in their private compound, following the teachings of their self proclaimed prophet, warren jeffs. it appears the picture of modesty. but allegations of abuse against the groups most vulnerable members, women and children. in 2008, authorities raided an flds compound amid reports
department of transportation is doing work on pratt street at utah street. starting at 9:00 each morning two lanes will close at utah. if enough progress is made, it will be reduced to one lane in the afternoon. also adding to the congestion, the orioles are home all this week. >>> a new service tax is causing a stir around baltimore. a fee will be charged for residential and nonprofit properties. money raised from the tax will be spent on improving storm water run off systems. in baltimore county, owners of town homes have to pay $21. single family homeowners will pay $39 for this so-called rain tax. >>> and still ahead on "wjz eyewitness news at noon," a mix of clouds and sun today. the complete forecast is 2 1/2 minutes away. but first here's a look at the midday stocks and last night's winning lottery numbers. squirt some into water and boom. kool-aid. but, you are kool-aid. well people get freaked out when you drink from your own head. like, real freaked out. [ male announcer ] smile. >>> welcome back, everyone. we are sitting in the mid-60s right now all under mostly cloudy skies. we h
privacy. >> reporter: utah, 25 miles due south of salt lake city, a massive construction project is nearing completion. the heavily secured site belongs to the nsa, the locals call it the spy center. nsa says the utah data center is facility that will have major focus on cyber security they will not confirm specifics. some reports say it could hold. >> one data byte is equivalent of 62 billion iphones. we asked the man in charge of the agency about it. >> the utah data center will hold the data of american citizens? >> no. we don't hold data on u.s. citizens. people are going to say that. protecting your civil liberties is the most important thing they do. >> reporter: we weren't given access to the utah facility but we could see it from the sky. >> we're 500 feet over the impact data center. nsa says we need to keep the country safe. it's front and center of the liberty and security and privacy. >> it raises serious questions about the vast amount of data from many, many different sources. >> whistle-blower says americans should be concerned about letting the government go too f
around the world in 80 seconds. deep in the utah desert a secretive site that viewer americans know about and fewer get to see, but other own catherine herridge got a close-up as part of a fox investigation. >> in utah, 25 miles due south of salt lake city, a massive construction project is nearing completion. the heavily secured site belongs to the national security agency. the low calls call it the spy center, deanna says it will have a major focus on cyber security and the agency will neither confirm nor deny specifics. some published reports say it could hold 5 zeta bites, equivalent of 62 billion iphones, that would stretch out from the earth to the moon and we asked those in charge about it. >> it holds the data of american citizens? >> no, we don't hold data on u.s. citizens. people there at nsa. they take protecting your civil liberties and privacy as the most important thing that they do. >> we weren't given access to the utah facility, but we could see it from the sky. >> right now we're 500 feet over the utah data center. the nsa says we need it to help keep the country safe an
with republican senator of utah on conservatism and the future of republican party. senator lee addressed the boston marathon bombing suspect and the immigration bill. this is 45 minutes. [applause] >> thank you very much. i want to offer my best wishes to everyone here at heritage as it embarks on what is an exciting new era. spent to make clear i much of the first year that i served in the senate joking or half joking that jim demint should run for president. this is not exactly what i had in mind. perhaps he misunderstood me. the thing that makes jim demint a great leader is the same thing that has always made people like mike spaulding and the heritage foundation so valuable. you are sharing assistance on making a positive case for conservatives, what conservatives are for. in washington it is common for both parties to succumb to easy negativity. republicans and democrats are opposed to each other in an outspoken partisanship. it is what almost gets the most headlines. this negativity is not appealing on both sides. the helps explain why government is increasingly held in such low re
everyone. welcome to this late sunday night edition of sports wrap. the utah jazz are fighting for the eighth and final play off spot in the west. warriors playing from behind much of the way in this one. they were down eight at the half. thompson shot here. gets him within one. thompson had 20 points. now we're at the 3-1/2 minute mark and the warriors are down eight. make it five as curry hits three of his 22 points. warriors trying to get closer, no inbound to david lee to make it a three point game. 33 points 13 rebounds for three. still utah by three and the warriors needed a stop with 14 seconds. mo williams puts in the final dagger. he led utah with 25. warriors still number six. >>> the cal women bears doing as they have all season under the glare of the bright lights. louisville went ahead. but then cal pulls back. base jumper here and then drains another shot from longer range. 17 for the game for harrington. cal gets on the board. caldwell with the put back. bears took a four point lead to the locker room. they had no answer for antonita slaughter from the half. and
went over the top. he frankly shouldn't have done it. >> your parent came from grease and moved to utah. your eastern orthodox religion but you lived in a state today that's 62% mormon. what was that like? >> there was a big greek community in salt lake city that came to work on the railroads and the mines. and my father opened up a bar which is not a good place to open a bar. frankly, i'm not sure this is in the record but i was arrested when i was 11 years old for being a minor in a bar. they halled me off to the politician. i'm not sure if the statute of limitations had run. dad came up with five cases of beer and i went home and the next night i was working in the bar. all the greek community did. we lived in a certain region in the city. and there was a lot of discrimination. i heard a lot of dirty greek. most of the time we got along well with the mormons because we were so opposite. they had no problem with the greeks. their big problem was those who were around the fringes. so it was an interesting life. >> you we want to the iversity of utah and got a journalism degree from col
, for five minutes. mr. poe: mr. speaker, several years ago in salt lake city, utah, there was a happy family, mom and dad, six kids, happy as they could be. on a typical summer day, june 5, 2002, the kids and the family had their prayers to the girls, went up to their room, the older girl read to the younger girl, they went to sleep, and then the nightmare began. in the middle of the night the older girl, who was 14, 14-year-old child, was awakened . the man that woke her up had a knife to her throat. the younger girl woke up, too, but was in fear and shock and terror and could not physically even move. so the kidnapper took the 14-year-old girl, climbed out the window with her, and at knife point he left in the middle of the night. finally the younger girl was able to get some type of composure and tell her parents what had happened. the police get involved and they start looking. for elizabeth smart. but they didn't find her that night. and they didn't find her the next day. because elizabeth smart had been kidnapped by an individual that took her to a secluded place. the first thing he di
, and nevada, utah, new mexico, and arizona and california. the basement water law in the west is what we call the law prior appropriation that differs from repairing water law which is in most of the rest of the united states where water rights were connected directly to land and if you have land that has water, you have a right to that water. if you sell land, you sell that water. you don't sell the water without selling the land that's attached to it, but there's just not enough water out here to have the law operate that way, so the miners, very early in western history in the early 1800s coming to california, got the rights to the water wherever they needed it, and sometimes there's a long distance of where you have to send water to where it's needed. the law prior of appropriations as it evolved over decades becomes law that comes down to first in time and right. if whoever comes next, gets what is leftover, but there's one caveat to that law, and that is the caveat of beneficial use. you have to put your water to beneficial use to have a right to it, and people can't get to a river and
of tributaries along with colorado. and nevada, utah, new mexico and arizona and california. the basic water law in the west is what we call the law of prior appropriation. it differs from riparian water law which is in most of the rest of the united states. where water rights are connected directly to land, and if you have land that has water, then you have a right to the water. if you sell land, you sell the water. you can't sell the water without selling the land. there's just not enough water out here to have the law operate that way. so the minors very early in western history in the early 1800s coming to california made up their own sort of agreement with each other. whoever got their first cup of water. they have the right to direct it wherever they needed it, and sometimes that's a very long way, a long distance that you have to send water to where it's needed. so this law of prior appropriations as it evolves over the decades becomes law, which basically comes down to first in time, first in right. if you get there first, you have the most water. whoever comes next, gets what is left of
of the source tributaries of colorado and nevada, utah nevada, utah, new mexico and arizona and california. the basic water law in the west of prior appropriations is different from repairing water law. where water rights are connected to land and then you have a right to that water if you sell the land use all the water for the cannot sell the water without selling the land attached. but there is not enough water out here to have the law operate that way. so the minors very nearly in western history of the early 1800's coming to california made up their own agreement with each other whoever got there first got the water and they had the right to direct it were ever they needed it and sometimes it is a very long distance to send water where it is needed. the law of prior appropriations becomes law which comes down to first in time, first in rights if you get there first to have the most water and whoever comes next gets what is left over but there is one caveat of beneficial use. you have to put your water to beneficial used to have a right to it. people simply cannot get into a river to c
dispenser. it is important understand that a ship poses a health risk to guest or crew. deep in the utah desert there is a site that few americans know about and fewer get a chance to see. katherine did. a close up look . it seems not everyone was happy approximate her -- about her dure. >> the utah data center is's massive storage facility and i our question was denied our team dropped in to ask the bottom question. >> utah data center hold the data of american citizens. >> we don't hold da on u.s. citizens. take protecting your civil libertis and privacy as the most important thing they would do. >> we were not given access but could see it from the sky. >> we are 500 feet . the nsa said we need it to keep us safe. but the concrete box is the front and center in the debate. >> it raises the questions about the vast amount of data. >> nsa whistleblower said americans should be concerned about letting the government go too far in the name of security. >> only way to have perfect secretary is have a storage tape. that's what it would look like. >> two weeks after the helicopter pilot got
there were and it was pragmatic. same thing with the state tuition in utah. i thought of fifth grade class is how to stay away fromgays. the latins are telling them you could never succeed regard to college and will be able to work, and joined the gang. i tell the kids to stay away from gangs. in utah, you can pay state tuition -- anybody. these are practical solutions. >> i want to thank you particularly for be near. you have a long career of public service. i think you have does -- does a great service by sharing with us. i think it makes a point that we too often overlook which is that people want to come to america are often among the best and brightest everywhere in the world. they choose to come here because they want that opportunity. i was discouraged last week of because of the violence and i went to a naturalization ceremony. they are just enormously inspiring and uplifting. as you know, people come with tears in their eyes, their families, their friends -- is a tremendous celebration. it is what the high points of their life and your story about your parents sending you to this
. >>> good morning from the tribune lobby in logan, utah. it is monday, april 8, 2013. this is "the daily rundown." here's chuck todd. >>> thanks to carrie and her trivia loving group there near utah state university in logan, utah. thanks very much. >>> we begin with the breaking news out of london where margaret thatcher, an icon to particularly a lot of conservatives here in the united states died this morning following a stroke. she was 87 years old after smashing the political glass ceiling to become the country's first woman prime minister. a tough, unapologetic leader earning the nickname iron lady. >> all attempts to destroy democracy by terrorism will fail. >> what we've got is an attempt to substitute the role of the mob for the rule of law. >> when margaret thatcher first took over as prime minister in 1979, britain was facing political and economic turmoil. she managed to reverse the recession and showed medal on the stage and in 1984 thatcher survived an attempted assassination plot by the irish republican army. in america she became known as a close confident with president
into utah and now it is roaring into the rockies. snow in the mountains and there is severe weather out ahead of it. and above average temperatures they will come right backup and it will be warmer tomorrow and we will have some 80s tomorrow and we will have sunny to mostly sunny as we go into the weekend but temperatures will slide down a bit. >> thank you, steve. garbage service has resumed for allied -- [ technical difficulties, stand by ] [ captioner without audio ] captioner without audio [ technical difficulties, stand by ] . >>> welcome back, a little later than predicted, 2000 cherry trees have finally welcomed spring with their famous blossoms. it is the gift that keeps on giving to provide a put full landscape tourists come to see each and every year. >>> business is booming on amtrak and it has been climbing steadily and a number of them in march as they set a record. there was also monthly ridership in december and january. they are talking about the reasons it happened later today. >>> and the silicone tech company is now in jeopardy courtesy of the internal revenue service
start, sort of an outpost from brigham young in utah. result is supposed to be part of the trail of settlements between utah and mexico. indeed, that is what it was. the first pioneers sent by brigham young came here in 1877 and settled and lehigh, which is today a suburb of mesa. the same trouble adapting to the climate as everybody else does in arizona, particularly before we get air-conditioning. so naturally they built their homes and began cultivation and building canals. but naturally in the summers it gets pretty hot. so they would do things like build porches where you could sleep. they would let down sheets and put them, you know, around the building and windows so that you would get early types of evaporative cooling. talked-about between 1877 and into the early twenties sense -- soaked in the desert areas the climate has always been a challenge, but it has been one that settlers and pioneers have been willing to meet justices the prehistoric peoples did in those areas, the salt river valley. the way they started there communities, small communities. nucleate to begin w
ctimas de la maratón de boston vamos al jazz de utah vemos la clavada con jefferson con roy se la regresa en el 45 a 41 vemos a williams que la clava pero no fue suficiente y se ponen a un punto de los angeles juegan con los chicos en houston. >> los atleticos ganaron a los astros de houston. >> más adelante les contaremos de un diamante que podría ser el objeto de deseo de cualquier mujer. >> ♪. >> los diamantes son para siempre y las mujeres dicen que son sus mejores
had roars into utah and now it is roaring into the rockies. snow in the mountains and there is severe weather out ahead of it. and above average temperatures they will come right backup and it will be warmer tomorrow and we will have some 80s tomorrow and we will have sunny to mostly sunny as we go into the weekend but temperatures will slide down a bit. >> thank you, steve. garbage service has resumed for allied -- [ technical difficulties, stand by ] [ captioner without audio ] captioner without audio [ technical difficulties, stand by ] . >>> welcome back, a little later than predicted, 2000 cherry trees have finally welcomed spring with their famous blossoms. it is the gift that keeps on giving to provide a put full landscape tourists come to see each and every year. >>> business is booming on amtrak and it has been climbing steadily and a number of them in march as they set a record. there was also monthly ridership in december and january. they are talking about the reasons it happened later today. >>> and the silicone
this morning. a massive explosion rocked a utah county leaving a heap of twisted metal and rubble in its wake. the powerful blast inside an oil filled building was ignited by a combustible mix of two ruptured propane tanks and air. no one was injured but 26 structures including four homes were damaged. >>> a nebraska bus driver was fired for this attack. look at this on a passenger. the victim is punched 18 times and later dragged off the bus after he apparently agitated the driver with several questions about the route. assault charges against the driver are pending. >>> next to el paso, texas. the implosion of the old city hall building lasted less than ten seconds and rattled neighbors. nearby residents ducked for cover as the blast blew debris through apartment windows. >>> the longest breech in the florida keys attracted over 1,500 runners. two floridians took home the top prizes in men's and women's division. >>> in sports now, an exciting playoff finish at the masters. on the second playoff hole, cabrera's putt for birdie stopped short of the hole. then, adam scott sank his 12-foot put
an alternate route this week. an alternate route this week, near utah st., it will take all week with work starting at 9:00 a.m. and closing at 3:00 p.m.. it will be closed during the afternoon rush-hour and overnight, with tuesday being the worst day for traffic as the orioles returned
, new york, mississippi, utah and wyoming passing eight laws restricting gun rights, strengthening gun restrictions. six states and those eight laws. that is all the president wants to talk about, he flies each one, seems. he went to denver yesterday heading out to hartford, connecticut, monday all the publicist comes with the presidential office is a skier in what is really happening in the country. more states have actually used gun regulations that have strengthened them. in fact 10 states, 10 states have passed 17 loss at ease the restrictions on guns including arkansas, kentucky, maine, mississippi, south dakota, tennessee, michigan, montana, utah and virginia. for example, arkansas eliminating a ban on carrying firearms, south dakota is now on the school boards for our teachers and tennessee passed a law allowing workers to bring the guns to work and store them in their car. i bet you did not hear about those lost in the national mainstream media. we may soon be able to add indiana to this list, lawmakers are deciding whether to make thursdathestate the first in tho require every
the development of hydroelectric pow thorne diamond fork system of the central utah project. the speaker pro tempore: pursuant to the rule the gentleman from virginia, mr. wittman, an the gentleman from new jersey, mr. holt, each will control 20 minutes. the chair recognizes the gentleman from virginia. mr. wittman: i ask unanimous consent that all members have five legislative days to revise and extend their remarks and include extraneous material on the bill under consideration. the speaker pro tempore: without objection, so ordered. mr. wittman: i yield myself such time as i may consume. the speaker pro tempore: the swrelt is recognized. -- the gentleman is recognized. mr. wittman: h.r. 254 facilitates the development of clean and renewable hydroelectric power and existing facilities in the diamond fork system in utah. that's enough electricity to power over 50,000 homes. this bill removes an administrative impediment to make this happen. as part of the current rule the developer must first pay $106 million, even before investing in the capital costs to install hydropower generators. razz
. the utah jazz are fighting for the eighth and final play off spot in the west. warriors playing from behind much of the way in this one. they were down eight at the half. thompson shot here. gets him within one. thompson had 20 points. now we're at the 3-1/2 minute mark and the warriors are down eight. make it five as curry hits three of his 22 points. warriors trying to get closer, no inbound to david lee to make it a three point game. 33 points 13 rebounds for three. still utah by three and the
at least. georgia, indiana, michigan, utah, vermont, washington. lockheed martin would argued that it is only for official suppliers around the country. those who are critical would say they are actively trying to spread it around and there is no reason to do it other than to try to win political support. the bulk of the plane is built in texas and california. that is where the real work is being done. a benefit to having -- even a few dozen jobs in a small state, it is a way into trying to convince those members that this is a program that is worth $397.1 billion of our taxpayer money. >> i will pull out some quotes from your piece and you can explain it. this aircraft reinforces the white americans go to work. we do not want to win -- we want to win 99-0. at-35 willnced the become a superstar in the arsenal of the united states. thought this was interesting is because it speaks the approach the air force is taking to aerial warfare. instead of saying, like the infantry in the army, that you will have some losses when you go into an operation. we will send planes to do some o
in benghazi, libya. >>> plus, way of the samurai. we'll tell you how a utah man defended a neighbor under attack. we'll tell you how a utah man defended a neighbor under attack. you'll find reviews on home repair to healthcare written by people just like you. with angie's list, i know who to call, and i know the results will be fantastic. angie's list -- reviews you can trust. you may be muddling through allergies. try zyrtec-d®. powerful relief of nasal congestion and other allergy symptoms -- all in one pill. zyrtec-d®. at the pharmacy counter. ( birds chirping ) exceptionally smooth with a harmonious blend of flavor and aroma. green mountain coffee for your keurig brewer. bay bridge is still at riskw cal-trans is responding to e problem. plus: suspect's motives. the accused boston bomber reveals more clues from his hospital bedside. and hacker's hoax. a false t about the president's well- being sends wall street inta tailspin what twitter is dog to make sure it doesn't hapn again.. join us for kpix 5 news this morning... beginning at 4:3 good morning. it's wednesday, april 24th. i'm
. williams the runners and 88-78 and utah. curry with 22 points and catch and step back three. the warriors are within five with three and a half to play. he lays it in and he had 21 and 13 and it is a three-point game. williams and he had 25 and the warriors fall 97-90. next chance to climp is tuesday night at home. still to come, could the sharks make it eight straight? could the a's make it five straight. the giants get their jewelry, but matt cane is far from a pitching gem in >>> they received their rings and then matt cane and the giants received an old-fashioned butt kicking from the cardinals. a ring arrived by cable car trolley and tiffany and company. the second time they have done this in three years. the giants leading 2-0 and the wheels come off for matt cane in the fourth inning like batting practice for saint st. louis. the worst outing since april of 2008. most innings since 1902. the cardinals take two of three and owning up to a less than stellar performance. >> for myself and the rest of the guys i wish i had done better. it keeps the excitement going, but it is a long se
with the recommendations of the national academy of sciences, which my friend from utah mentioned, the bill succeeds in averting a global helium crisis that would result from the closure of the federal helium reserve at the end of this fiscal year. and the bill fixes the mechanism for helium pricing so that we can now provide a fair market price to users and a positive return to taxpayers. so i support the bipartisan agreement represented here in h.r. 578. but by bringing this legislation to the floor under a rule, which is really not necessary, with amendments and scheduling a debate today, which will end with maybe an hour or two from now, and amendments tomorrow which will take an hour or so, stretched over two days, the leadership has created a deliberate irresponsible delay. we could have dispensed with this in 10 minutes. my colleague said 60 minutes. ok, let's be generous. 60 minutes. but we could have dispensed with this. and instead we spend two days on this and the two days we spend on this we are not considering legislation to create jobs, to provide education and training for workers, to
never seen before coming up in a couple of minutes. and say hello to the mountain man of utah, there he is finalla six-year crime spree robbing cabins in the state's back country. he is actually relieved to have been caught. that story for you, all that and breaking news as the second hour of "happening now" starts now. jenna: breaking news, details emerging about the parolee suspected of two murder this colorado. a brand-new hour of "happening now," i'm jenna lee. gregg: i'm gregg jarrett in for jon scott. records show that evan evil followed the rules wearing an ankle bracelet and reporting to his parole officer until he suddenly disappeared days before the killings began. by the time a warrant was issued for his arrest two people were dead, a father who was working a second job to provide for his family and colorado state prison director. a day later evil was killed in a shot out with police in texas. alicia ac u.n. a is following the story. at what point did the department of correctses lose track of this guy? >> reporter: it was about a month and a half into his parole, according t
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